Join us Tuesday, September 19, 5:15 pm in Macksey Seminar Room 2043,Brody Learning Commons M-Level for a lecture with Adam Smyth, Balliol College, Oxford University.
News & Announcements Archive
Join us 12-2 p.m. Tuesday, September 12, in Bloomberg 276 for a workshop with Dan Arbib, Ecole Normale Supérieure, on Descartes and the Metaphysics of the Infinite.
Margaret Meserve, University of Notre Dame, will address the lecture series theme, “Papal Bull: Politics, Propaganda, and Print in Renaissance Rome.” The three lectures will be held on the Homewood Campus at Johns Hopkins University, Sept. 19-22, 2016.
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Will Brown received the 2014 prize, Yonatan Glazer-Eytan received the 2013 prize, Jonathan Greenwood and Justin Rivest received the 2012 prize, and Alexandra Letvin and Nathan Daniels received the 2011 prize.
The Secrets of Alchemy brings alchemy out of the shadows and restores it to its important place in human history and culture. By surveying what alchemy was and how it began, developed, and overlapped with a range of ideas and pursuits, this book illuminates the actual ideas and practices of generations of alchemists. The author […]
JHU graduate students and faculty participated in the Singleton Center sponsored conference Epistemic Exchanges at the Villa Schifanoia at the European University Institute, Fiesole. The conference was held June 18-19, 2012.
Human bodies have been represented and defined in various ways across different cultures and historical periods. As an object of interpretation and site of social interaction, the body has throughout history attracted more attention than perhaps any other element of human experience. The essays in this volume explore the manifestations of the body in Italian […]
One of the first printed medical texts to be attributed to a female author, “The True Medicine” (1587) is radically innovative in its rejection of contemporary medical theory for a more pro-feminist physiology and cosmology. With unprecedented clarity and care, Gianna Pomata brings an important text in the history of scientific authorship to the attention […]
The Renaissance studiolo was a space devoted in theory to private reading and contemplation, but at the Italian courts of the fifteenth century, it had become a space of luxury, as much devoted to displaying the taste and culture of its occupant as to studious withdrawal. The most famous studiolo of all was that of Isabella d’Este, marchioness of […]